Skip to main content

About your Search

English 47
Search Results 0 to 46 of about 47 (some duplicates have been removed)
they can grow up to be the football quarterback and wind up with a girl like that. >>steve: the message, if you're not quarterback you'll never have an attractive girlfriend? >>gretchen: no. there have been other stories in the past about male athletes who hook up with girlfriends or wives and then they start playing poorly and they say it is the wife's fault. >>brian: if you're going to talk about fault, the main fault notre dame had last night is they should have put rudy in right at the end. >>gretchen: all right. we have lots to tell you about this morning. let's start with your headlines. a lottery winner comes forward to claim his prize. one day later he's dead. a month after calling it a natural death, investigators in chicago say he was poisoned. last june he won $1 million in a scratch-off lottery game. a day later he died. his death was blamed on cardiac disease but a few days later a family member asked him to investigate. tests revealed the 46-year-old was poisoned with cyanide. >> more common in literature than real life. cases do pop up. i had a cyanide suicide probably ab
for the economy, but not enough to pull it off. >> paul: steve, let me, is there a silver lining here at all that maybe the public will begin to understand that you can't reduce the deficit with a tax increase? you just can't do it. this represents what, 600 billion dollars they say over ten years, that's about 6, 7% max of what the deficit is? >> great point, paul. let me step back a minute and say that you and i and dan and eric will lived through the budget deals for 25, 30 years, this is the first and almost none of them have worked out very he well. but this is the first budget deal i can recall dating back to the early reagan years, there wasn't a pretense of cutting spending. usually $3 of phony tax cuts for-- >> there was a tax increase in the deal with extension of unemployment. and now i think the republicans are on a little higher ground as we go forward. you saw president obama in his little press conference after he signed the bill saying this is only the first of many tax increases to come in 2013. i believe the republicans are not going to budge an inch on that, i think they'r
. as steve just said, president obama is saying he wants more tax increases. there is no solution on the other side. there is no certainty out there. people are looking at very expensive obamacare and no way to pay for it. >> paul: if we can afford it after paying your tax bill, you might want to hire a lobbyist. it was awarded with $400 million in tax breaks in fiscal cliff deal. we'll tell you who the other big winners were when we come back. >> president obama for his part praised this week's huge new tax increase saying that millionaires and billionaires will finally pay their fair share under the fiscal cliff compromise, that is unless they were smart enough to hire a lobbyist. those folks managed to get their taxes reduced in the deal, as congress handed out 78 million dollars in tax write-offs for nascar track owners 222 million dollars in tax rebates forum distillers, and 430 million in tax credit for hollywood producers, and billions more in green energy give aways. so, mary, i thought this was about social justice, the rich paying their fair share. what happened? >> yes
we quoted on friday, steve clemens was on our show today, quote, there seems to be an effort by israel and supporters over and over to continue to run resolutions to say, how much do you love me america? do you love me today, do you love me tomorrow and do you love me again. i am supportive of israel but i'm not going to zero game between israel and neighbors, but also have vital national security relationships with the united states let's bring in our panel. steve hayes, juan williams and charles krauthammer. steve? >> i think the quote you read is offensive. its clownish view of what people have been arguing both with respect to protecting national security but the threat that iranian poses to the united states of america. i think one of the areas in which hagel has shown himself to be president obama's left, and he has in a variety of different places, is the question of iran. hagel ruled out a military strike would be unreasonable, it would be foolish to do that. something that the obama administration despite fact i think they have taken a rather accommodating and patien
nebraska senator bob kerrey and "the atlantic's" steve clemons. senator, it's always an honor to speak with you. the president today said chuck hagel is an american patriot when he announced the nomination of the former senator from your state to head the pentagon. let's take a listen. >> chuck hagel is the leader that our troops deserve. he is an american patriot. he enlisted in the army and volunteered for vietnam. to this day he bears the scars and shrapnel for battles he fought in our name. we see a decorated combat veteran of character and strength. they see one of their own. most importantly, chuck knows war is not an abstraction. he understands that sending young americans to fight and bleed in the dirt and mud, that's something we only do when it's absolutely necessary. >> well, senator hagel paid tribute to the men and women in uniform at the announcement today. let's listen to the nominee himself. >> mr. president, i am grateful for this opportunity to serve our country again and especially its men and women in uniform and their families. these are people that give so much to
john boehner replayed the whole thing to the "wall street journal" steve moore. the president says the country does not have a spending problem. told boehner to his face at the white house that it is all fiction. spending isn't the problem. healthcare is. get that under control the president reportedly says pretty much everything else is under control. we will talk to steve moore in a is second about what boehner said after this. it might explain this. nancy pelosi pushing for still more revenues this week and republicans demanding dollar for dollar tax hikes to spending cuts. what makes you think we will make any progress wielding this out of control when we are not. steve, why less won't be more. steve this is fascinating. tell me exactly what went down. >> i did the interview with speaker boehner on friday over in the capitol and one of the first things that he told me in the meeting. i said what was the most interesting thing and shocking thing about the five weeks of negotiations in the oval office with president obama? and he said at one point the president turned to him and
particularly hard-hit. correspondent steve brown reports tonight from the windy a sniffly city. >> reporter: this flu season is a bad one. >> we are absolutely seeing increase in number of people coming in with the flu like symptoms. cough, fevers, chills fa teak. >> it started early. 27-fold increase in confirmed cases than at the same time last flu s 41 states had flout outbreak. >> the strain out there causing cases is more vir leapt strain than others -- virulent strain than others so some are symptoms bad enough to warrant visit to emergency department. >> it's happened on illinois that 11 different hospitals ranging from four to 19 hours stop taking nonemergency patients in the e.r. because of the influx of flu parents. flu outbreak in boston prompted officials to declare a public health emergency. >> we are seeing significant rate of hospitalization. much more serious than we have seen in the last two years. >> near philadelphia, one hospital has a triage tent outside to treat patients with flu symptoms. tamiflu is in high demand and reportedly in short supply in parts of texas. your
like this before. which one is it? joining us now is steve kornacki, host of "the cycle." steve, it's good to see you. empty threats? or are we in uncharted obstruction territory? >> i don't think it's uncharted yet. i'm curious to see how it plays out. i think in terms of the republicans unifying in opposition, it's more likely in the case of hagel than lew, but we'll see how that plays out. i don't pick up yet in either case on the threat of what could kill either of these nominations that would be a filibuster there is a sense in hagel, even if he had all the republicans, all 45 of them say they are against him, there will be still be up or down. so maybe 55-45, maybe one democrat will peel off. the longer term threat here is this. what we've already experienced in the last four years is that the republicans in some very sort of troubling ways have changed the behavior enormous for congressional parties. you look at how they have treated the debt ceiling. they tried to claim that as a legitimate bargaining tool. you look what the senate republicans have down with the filibuster,
. >> it is time to say enough. we're going to talk to congressman steve cohen about that. we'll talk to one of the kennedys. he has controversial things to say not only about gun control but how fidell castro is underappreciated. we've got some great interviews for you guys. on a.i.g., these are the guys we bailed out. i can't believe they're doing this. turns out they're going to sue us for bailing them out. it makes me sick. on alex jones you've seen it by now, the crazy flip out but he's also flipped out on the "young turks." our battle with alex jones. that's nothing but fun. huge show ahead for you guys. it's go time. [ ♪ theme ♪ ] >> 34 americans are killed every day by firearms. >> how was newtown? >> we've got to protect our children, our police, our population. >> my favorite gun is an a.r.15, because you can be so accurate with it. >> the only thing that stops a bad guy with a gun is a good guy with a gun. >> when will you find the courage to stand up to the gun lobbyists. >> careers would be limited if they go against the n.r.a. >> we've little to do something to keep the gun
will not be cutting spending. we'll have steve moore for you, he got the interview and the opening bell coming up next. ♪ [ male announcer ] how do you turn an entrepreneur's dream... ♪ into a scooter that talks to the cloud? ♪ or turn 30-million artifacts... ♪ into a high-tech masterpiece? ♪ whatever your business challenge, dell has the technology and services to help you solve it. >> announcer: you never know when, but thieves can steal your identity and turn your life upside down. >> hi. >> hi. you know, i can save you 15% today if you open up a charge card account with us. >> you just read my mind. >> announcer: just one little piece of information and they can open bogus accounts, stealing your credit, your money and ruining your reputation. that's why you need lifelock to relentlessly protect what matters most... [beeping...] helping stop crooks before your identity is attacked. and now you can have the most comprehensive identity the protection available today... lifelock ultimate. so for protection you just can't get anywhere else, get lifelock ultimate. >> i didn't know how serious
be loosened, tightened, changed, or do you want to see them enforced in a different manner? steve is in las vegas, democrats line. hi, steve. caller: hi, good morning. the issue is, this could have been taken care of 30, 40, 50 years ago. i'm you need to do in this country was be genuinely be sincere about resolving the issue. all they need to do is speak to the native born mexican americans about the issues with the illegal -- the mexicans americans have been staunch, completely against foreign-born, illegal mexicans coming in here, taking the jobs, completely disrespecting the native-born mexican americans. never in any issue have they mentioned the mexican americans to c-span or fox or cnn. nobody talks about the mexican americans about how they feel about the foreign-born, illegal mexicans that are coming here disrespecting the employers in this country, go off the carpet for the foreign-born mexicans, and it's completely disrespect to mexican americans. host: steve, are you a mexican american? caller: yes, i am. i'm 5 years old. host: thanks for your call. let's look at some stats tha
, editorial board member and writer for the "wall street journal." steve is joining us now. yes man for the president? what's wrong with that? >> well, there's nothing really wrong with that in terms of -- look, the treasury secretary probably should reflect the yesterdays and philosophy of the president. and i agree with the others on your unanimously it's very likely that he's -- your unanimously it's very likely that he's going to be confirmed. we were critical for a couple of reasons. one, look, we kind of were hoping this would be a new start for the president. that the second term might be a departure from some of the policies of the first term. this suggests that it's going to be more of the same. when you heard the discussion about how many republicans really just don't get along with this guy, they don't agree with his philosophy, they think he's really hard to deal with in negotiation, i think that could prestage real fights to come. i wanted to mention one other point if i could, wolf. one of the things that bothers me about the president's cabinet in his first term and t
's health in numbers. unitedhealthcare. >> steve ellis. >> you were talking about the flood shuns program and the problems with the flood insurance program and one of the thigs that's interesting when you look at the senate bill is that for sandy relief is that it requires that the corps review its existing projects that were built to provide flood protection and storm damage redux and in six months come back and tell them how they performed but this three months they're start to building new projects so we're essentially, most likely going to put back into place spending billions of dollars, virtually the same structure. we're going to rebuild in a very similar manner with beach replenishment projects and berms and dunes that will keep in harm's way and that's been the problem with our flood plain policy and even with the flood insurance program, one of the things is that the only team you have a mandatory purchase requirement is if you're in the 100-year flood plain. >> explain that steps. >> exactly. it doesn't mean it floods once every 100 years. i had means there's a 1% chance every
and steve moore. steve, let's go to you first. based on our conversations this week, you like this deal a little bit more than i do. why don't you make the west case for doing it for the deal? >> this was for republicans eat your spinach moment. i don't see any other alternative to what happened. look, i think this is rampant deal for so many reasons. i think it's for the economy, my point is that i don't think republicans have much choice. you talk to john boehner and for mitch mcconnell the president would not budge one inch on cutting spending. he had no interests in doing that. the republicans believe, i think they were probably right, they had gone into 2013 without this tax issue resolved, they would be pummeled day after day. i hate the deal but i think it was the least
public school teachers. >>> congressman steve palazzo wanted aid when his district was ravaged by hurricane katrina, yet voted down sandy aid. he took a hypocritical tour of sandy damage today. >>> congress has hit a new low. >> say ah! >> ah. >> say ah! >> ah. >> even root canals are more popular. bob shrum and howard fineman are here to assess the damages. on the heels of the horrific massacre in newtown, connecticut, something needs to change. here is one reason why. two years ago today, a gunman opened fire in tucson, arizona, in a parking lot. he shot 19 people, including congresswoman gabrielle giffords. with a gun carries 33 rounds and a magazine of ammunition. six people died, including one child. the mother of that child now has a strong message for our elected leaders in washington. >> 20 heartbroken families lost a child in the sandy hook school shooting. i know how much it hurts. my 9-year-old daughter was murdered in the tucson shooting. i have one question for our political leaders. when will you find the courage to stand up to the gun lobby? whose child has to di
steve elman dorve and rich gayland. i want to start with this job per se. the chief of staff is described as the second most powerful position in washington. would you agree with that assessment? >> yes, the title doesn't describe the span of control that the chief of staff has. such as chief of staff of the white house but chief of staff of the executive branch and his or her span is enormously broad. let me say something about what congressman rangel said. >> let me get to that. we'll ask you about the fact that the president has gone through four chiefs of staff in four years. there are other people in high stress jobs, tim geithner at treasury, hillary clinton at state who stayed on the whole time. is this a reflection on this president or just how grueling and critical this job has become? >> i think it's a reflection of how grueling and critical the job has become and how tough it is on people. i talked to someone leaving the white house yesterday. i said what are you going to do? i'm going to get a job where i don't have to get up at 5:00 a.m. every day. it never stops
from frostburg, maryland. independent line. caller: good morning, steve. i had a daughter that was murder ed and these people out there in newtown, connecticut -- my daughter was 5 years old. those parents will never be the same again. when the founders wrote the constitution for the second amendment they didn't have 50 caliber ak-47's and these other high assault rifles that were designed specifically to kill people. in our country we have too many sick people. my government continues to bow down to people like the n.r.a. and we need prudent, wise people making rules in our country now and quit butting down -- quit bowing down to these groups that are primarily in it for money. we have too many dying and too much sickness in the country. it needs to stop. somebody has to stand up and say enough is enough and use wisdom with the power they have in washington. host: thank you. are you still with us. caller: yes. host: what happened in your situati situation? 1979er: she was murdered in by a crazy person, another powe of america's crazy people. host: where was she killed? ca
. gerri: you make a good point. i wanted to respond one more thing, which i found interesting. steve moore of "the wall street journal" said we had heard that i'm not going to negotiate with the president anymore and now we find out that the president told speaker boehner that the country doesn't have a spending problem. does this tell you anything you that you don't need to know about the democratic agenda? >> is that we think we should be spending more than $3 trillion a year. >> when you're dealing with that, it's hard to know how you're going to negotiate with that. gerri: thank you for coming on tonight, it's always great to see you. >> thank you. gerri: the best laid plans of mice and men. like the tax bonanza that democrats are eagerly awaiting. that may already be behind us. more than 1000 public companies declared special dividends. the president lobbied to put things in place to make sure that the wealthy pay their fair share. but some did better than others. not only did cost no paid early dividends to avoid taxes, but they made it a mega-dividend. $3 billion. equip equivalent
in the united states. host: joe from georgia. caller: i love c-span. we have three taxpayer champions. steve more is a good friend of mine. he was talking to john boehner. he said the president said we didn't have a spending problem. i was amazed at that. we get congressmen collins yesterday to talk about cutting the spending. we have a spending problem. your comments and what the president said about a spending problem. i think steve moore is a great champion. guest: i didn't hear anybody say anything to anybody else. spending is at an all-time high. we have a spending in relation to a revenue problem. we have to take a look long term. if the people in charge of the social security system say this is not sustainable over long period of time, that spending challenge -- how do you pay for those promises? there is that part. when the deficit go up as much as they have gone up -- we're still struggling with an unemployment rate that is just below 8%. if it was 5%, things will look different. we have an imbalance on spending and revenue. part of growth is having a competitive jobs climate. that
that trillion dollars. they really do want it and reading again reading steve moore's article and watching how this played out they should feel confident they can push over the republicans and get it. >> neil: they feel they have their number now. charles payne. meanwhile, shut the government down. arizona republican governor says if that is what it takes to start cutting the spending then do it and do it now. congressman, i know a number in the media were shocked at your standing by that but you still stand by that. explain. >> absolutely. i came to washington this time to cut spending and to balance the budget. i didn't come there to be a congressman again. i came there to do a specific job. used to say i like to fight for the next generation to make sure we don't pass those tax burdens on to them or paying the debt back to them. but it is not about future generations any more. it is about the guy that retires tomorrow. and so, frankly, i believe we have got a very, very tough job to do and it going to take some tough love and after this latest bait and switch by pelosi and the president whe
at that, look at mississippi congressman steve palaso. he pushed for storm relief in his area after hurricane katrina and isaac. he voted no for sandy relief because quote, we have a financial disaster looming in the country that i believe personally in my heart is going to be greater than any natural disaster that has ever hit us. now, today the paper ripped into palazzo. his hometown paper. for his vote against sandy relief. quote, seldom has a single vote in congress appeared as cold-blooded and hard headed as the one cast by representative steven palazzo last week. that he would rather make a philosophical point rather than help put back together communities. as he himself once put it is both shameful and offensive. this is an example of this kind of tea party ideology that just seems that people are not as important as the ideology even when they didn't feel that way under different circumstances, jackie. >> again, like we talked about the divide in the republican party, we saw a lot of east coast -- the republicans whose districts were effected by that really get very upset ab
. therefore, the outlook for qe is steve liesman. who we should note, of course, was hobnobbing with a lot of economists last week. >> simon, thanks. what i've been able to figure out is there are actually two separate fault lines that have developed over at the fed over how much quantitative easing to do this year. the first one is the easy one. some officials seeing the economy meeting the labor market before others. and look at this chart of the fed unemployment rate forecast for 2013. it shows those divisions really not that extreme. pretty solid majority. 16 of 19 members. they see the unemployment remain above 7.4% this year. that's probably enough to just fight qe for the full year. the more complicated split is among those who are worried about growth in the balance sheet and the fallout from trying to adjust it once the economy picks up. let's take a look at what the minutes said. a few members of the fed are in favor of asset purchases to the end of 2013. a few others, they would like to see considerable policy accommodation, but no specific time frame or total on the amount. it'
. hold on. and then the story i read on the front page of the wall street journal, steve, it did make the arrangement that he did run the two divisions, one of which got into serious trouble in 2007, 2008. he wasn't the guy making the investment decisions that really caused such severe heartburn. i red read that in the wall street journal today. >> well, he was in charge of the operation and it lost money. whether he was making specific calls on investments, don't know. but you don't look at that reference and say, gee, this really makes him qualified to be the treasury secretary for the united states. >> all right. let's let ali weigh in. >> steve, good to see you. i'm not sure anyone who would nominate for treasury secretary that the editorial of the wall street editorial would but who knows. your history is one of a tax fighter. you've been a tax fighter forever. you're founder of the club for growth. >> right. >> you've got the same dna as grover norquist and pat toomey and guys like this. jack lew understands budgets. the fact of the matter is, this is a guy that can speak the ri
we talked about 2007, people like steve king were at the forefront of stopping this, and we're going to start hearing from them again. we'll see if there's enough republicans to overwhelm them. an immigration bill would be something like the fiscal cliff passing with mostly democratic votes in the house. how many times can john boehner do in a? >> how many times will john boehner allow that to happen? >> right. >> also, dave, we have something that maybe you noticed as well on friday, our paychecks, right. hopefully we got our paychecks, and americans are starting to feel that pinch from that payroll tax holiday going away, and the president had said, you know, earlier on during the fiscal cliff deal and as the negotiations were going on that taxes would not go up for americans. what happened then is what a lot of people are asking at the moment? >> there was just a strange agreement between the democrats and the republicans to hold hands and jump off the cliff on this issue that we didn't really see coming because no one talked about it. this was an idea that got approved in the 201
refuses to let his friend steve die, not here and not now. >> you know, you see your friend there. if you're not going to do nothing, you're going the lose your friend.
all, but do this cluster right here. >> i'm steve, with the marijuana policy project, and one of the lead drafters of the initiatives in colorado. i first -- hi, troy, how are you? >> good to see you. [laughter] >> i wanted to address troy what you said about the 2009 -- >> how bad was it? >> policy measures here. just outdated the law passed in 2010 mandated background checks of owners with dispensaries so the owners now are completely felony free and legitimate. that leads into my question that i'll pose about the process, and the obama administration has not attempted to meet with the drafters of the initiative or really any stake holders in colorado or washington and wondering whether that's an appropriate way to determine or settle the state, federal conflict. >> it's been busy lately. let's -- any others here? the gentleman here. make them quick if you don't mind. >> sure. neil franklin, director of law enforcement against prohibition. hear about leadership, again, steve mentioned leadership. special markets, this is the impotent congress, no leadership there. is this an
. host: this next caller is steve in missouri. caller: the slide that showed just a moment ago represents the state of our country. if you really look at it, we are losing the group that was the most self-reliant in this country. and the other folks are becoming more and more dependent upon government. the other comment i would like to make is that if we would change the programs so that politicians actually had to rely on these programs as well as the rest of the country, maybe there would be some motivation to change the programs. guest: that is an interesting point. the silent generation, has some of them call them, those folks who are pre-baby boom, but post- .reatest generation projec a lot of them came of age in the truman and eisenhower years. it is a generation that has been a bit more skeptical of government all along. they have never been terribly supportive of the government is expanding and taking on a bigger role. not so much as the generation that preceded them, who came out of the new deal era and world war ii and sought a much more powerful role for government in our socie
's clearly president obama, that's clearly true. and steve moore's piece was excellent. it went through a lot of logic and i'm a huge fan of boehner, i think that speaker boehner is really great and did a good job. he had no choice, but to let the upper rates go higher. that's the killer in this economy and now the democrats own it and have to live with it. charles: art, the killer, also, everyone watching the show got a check over the weekend and they saw their checks dinged and the payroll tax cuts expiring. i kind of thought that fell under the president's pledge not to tax the middle class. that's what he pledged. of all the taxes there are and all taxes are bad. but the payroll tax is the least bad of all the taxes we have. if you cut the payroll tax that will hurt the economy not help it. raising it where it should be is the correct thing to do and for economics as well my view of the world. cutting government spending is the real tax problem we have and payroll tax is not. charles: where are we going? goldman sachs says this fiscal cliff deal will take 200 billion in disposable income
that aside, yes, steve, this has become the norm. in this day and age, nothing ever happens until that has to happen because the hyper partisanship and the polarization in congress, and so while we all were glad on new year's day or new year's eve this other issue as we also know we have three other issues coming up by the end of march that we have to deal with. >> this is from tom manley and norm freehery. it's worse than it looks and they have five myths about 112 congress and i want to share one of them because a lot of references in the 80th congress referred to as the do nothing congress which by the way past 906 laws including the marshall plan which they say was one of the most consequential in the 20th century. it created the defense department and the national security with the sweeping reorganization on the security apparatus in contrast in the 112 congress enacted the smallest number in the modern history. including the 40 that were post office and commemorative resolutions. >> we have plenty of laws and the problem we have is some are stupid and we need to get rid of to read th
to this movie from the marcellus shale corporation. steve forde "it's a complete work of fiction. this movie may run in theaters for several weeks, maybe a couple of months but the work of our industry is going to continue for generations to come." look obviously is the movie is a work of of fiction. but the science in the movie? is that fiction? >> well, the science of contamination from natural gas drilling and oil drilling and fracking is very, very clear. the industry has been studying how their wells leak and fail for decades. and they know that they leak and fail. and we've discovered those documents. and they're right there for the public to see. we know that 5% of their well casings fail within immediately upon drilling. and that 50% of them fail over 30-year period. >> okay. >> so this type of thing from the marcellus shale coalition is exactly what the movie is describing. that they'll come out and tell you black is white. >> i'm going to tell you, though. it's interesting. if you go into the state of pennsylvania to see this movie, that same group we were just talking about, the marce
to a nurse. go ahead, steve. caller: i think the mandatory vaccine is ridiculous, forcing employees to do that. the vaccine has heavy metals, mercury. a lot of people don't know that. another thing that most people don't understand is all these flu shot are doing is causing viruses mutate quicker than what they would normally do. viruses mutate very fast wears bacteria does not. by pumping yourself with artificial vaccines, which only protect you against six strains to eight strains and there's over 250 strains out there, you're not really accomplishing anything. if you have to help the immune system, i suggest not getting them. i have never had the flu in 12 years and have never taken a flu shot. it's ridiculous. people need to research and figure this stuff out and quit believing what everybody's telling them. host: do you belong to a union? caller: i do not. host: do you have union representation at your facility? caller: i really don't know, because i don't work at a hospital anymore. i do home health care. i just researched this stuff today because i refuse to believe what people tel
that the freshman congressman, steve stockman of texas, said he was actually going to proceed in that course. whats the administrations reaction -- >> the position the president continues to have on the commission that he created was that it provided a very important framework to move forward on deficit reduction. i dont know -- i trust your reporting about the interest of some house republicans in putting that forward. id be interested to hear what chairman ryan has to say about it since he sat on the simpson-bowles commission, as did i believe other house republicans, and they all voted no. so it is important to remember -- and i think a lot of people when they talk about the commission that the president set up, that that commission called for significantly higher revenues than the president has called for and significantly deeper defense cuts than the president called for; and, actually, in the first 10 years, fewer savings from entitlement programs than the president has called for. so when you get into the details of it, you have to wonder whether or not support from republicans would really
. and the white house -- "the wall street journal" writer who sat with him, steve moore from the editorial page, said boehner looked battle weary. and he really took some shots at the president, talking about how he was overly ideological, quoting back how when he kept saying to the president, we have a spending problem, speaker boehner says that president obama said to him, you know, john, i'm tired of hearing you say that. whatever bond these two had over the fact that they both had difficult constituencies seems to be broken. >> mike allen going to be back in our next hour to talk dangling participles. >> gerunds. >> alex has the definition of gerund. he's going to tell a waiting america that definition now. >> a gerund is a form that is derived from a verb but that functions as a noun. >> oh, wow! i like it when you say it like that, alex. >> i think we've got a spending problem. >> that's weird. >>> up next -- >> and joe, mika, real quick, also just while i've been on the air, we've been told that along with senator hagel today, the president also will be nominating john brannen to head th
gave up and the other one is still going. steve squire's from cornell said put it in writing that what those to have done in the past five years could have been done in one week if we have human intelligence. we are in a second time delay to control those robots. that's what i'm proposing. we go to the moon of mars so we control those robots. just like we do not from the earth's surface of the earth but recently announced a stable point on the far side of the moon so that we can look at the south pole where there are traders that hold a lot of shadows. it's very cold, there or ice crystals, and that's where the u.s. wants to establish a base on the moon. if we forget about the moon and don't go there with anything, do you think that will happen? no because china will decide where the base is going to be. we know more about the moon than any other country. we've been there. why should we turn over leadership? and it's going to take a strong leader to the search that we will build the infrastructure to help other people. we should put the first habitation not for people to go there but s
is worried about me. help steve out and let him know the fiscal cliff is not over. they did not stop the fiscal cliff. guest: sad but true. very astute observation from your reader. it will help you to generate news and get good guests on the next couple of weeks -- or next couple of months -- because we have a couple of key dates coming up in the next couple of months. we have the beginning of the sequester and debt limit debate and six month c.r. we are currently operating under runs out so it will be a march madness, if you will, of tax and spending debates. guest: she was right. the most interesting debate will be what will happen with the debt limit. there's been a lot of talk about republics holding the didn't limit hostage. -- debt limit hostage. i look at it slightly differently. i think the problem jim and i have both been involved in trying to get people to vote to extend the debt limit is extremely unpopular on both sides. i saw ads against the republicans for their vote on it and against democrats. the fact is that to get the votes you have to make it a sweeter deal and f
Search Results 0 to 46 of about 47 (some duplicates have been removed)